For example, Beginner Event 3 requires you to find running services that also support a Stop command.
I saw lots of scripts where the person obviously did not know about using a compound Where clause.
Simple and compound do not often go together, but they do here. But notice that in the script block of the Where-Object cmdlet, condition one is equal to Running, AND condition two exists. One of the cool things about Windows Power Shell, is that if something exists, and it is a Boolean value, I only need to say Where plus The Property Of The Object. So, in the long version of the Where clause, the writer had the following:where As I mentioned, it works. ” This is shown here.where The nice thing is that I can negate the Boolean value. This is shown here.where Most of the time, I will use grouping around the Boolean value to make the code a bit clearer.
When you are the Microsoft Scripting Guy, it is good to see where people still have some confusion, and then use that information to generate ideas for blog posts. I saw a tweet the other day that said the person was generating a huge list of subjects for blog posts as a result of the 2012 Scripting Games.
Personally, I think the Microsoft trust center is the best thing that they have done for the life sciences industry.
Not only do they highlight all of the Service Organization Control reports (SOC1/SOC2/SOC3 and ISO/IEC 27005), but they summarize their compliance with the cloud security alliance controls as well as the NIST Cybersecurity framework.
From a supplier auditing perspective, I use the information found on the Microsoft trust center to facilitate a “desk audit” of the vendor.
Many of the questions that I would ask during an on-site audit are found on this website.